tv CBS This Morning CBS November 12, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MST
with a look at today's eye-opener, your world in "90 seconds." >> more protests as president-elect trump makes nice. >> it was a lovely call. i said i want to thank you very much. >> as the transition team is shaken up. >> hillary clinton made her first public appearance since conceding the election. at a party with her campaign staff in brooklyn. >> president obama used veterans day to call for unity in the wake of a bitter election. >> the american instinct has never been to find isolation in opposite corners, it is to find
>> there's more reports isis is executing civilians. >> a car smashes through the window of a restaurant. the man inside is pushed by the car. nobody was hurt. >> all that -- ? >> this woman in california has got the sweater and the moves. >> look how good she looks. >> oh, she is good. >> and all that matters. >> back to smith, score! and the game is tied at 3:54 to go. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." anti-democratic liberals are completely losing their minds over president-elect donald trump. >> trump weighed in on that subject. on twitter he wrote now professional protesters incited by the media are protesting. very unfair. professional protesters? well, hey, look at him, he's
>> and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason with jamie yuccas and we've got a great lineup for you this morning, including how can a t-shirt change a life. this veterans day weekend, we take you to a factory in chicago that's also printing life-changing opportunities for some of america's heroes. plus he's worked with some of the biggest names in entertainment and it all started with a punch in the face. true story. hear the legendary celebrity manager shep gordon as he releases his memoir. and her first record netted five grammys and sold 26 million copies. we'll talk to norah jones about why her sixth album she returns to her roots and she performs in our saturday session. we begin with our top story this morning, president-elect donald trump is giving the nation its first glimpse at a compromise over a contentious
his pledge to dismantle the affordable health care act. >> but in his first interview since his upset election, the future president now says he plans to keep at least some parts of the law that he promised to repeal. trump spoke with lesley stahl about that for tomorrow's "60 minutes." >> let me ask you about obamacare, which you say you're going to repeal and replace. when you replace it, are you going to make sure that people with preconditions are still one of the strongest assets. >> you're going to keep that. >> also with the children living with their parents for an extended period. >> you're going to keep that. >> very much try and keep that in. adds cost, but it's very much something we're going to try and keep. >> and there's going to be a period, if you repeal it and before you replace it, when millions of people could lose -- >> no, we're going to do it simultaneously. it will be just fine. that's what i do. i do a good job. i know how to do this stuff. we're going to repeal it and
we're not going to have like a two-day period and we're not going to have a two-year period where there's nothing. it will be repealed and replaced and we'll know. and it will be great health care for much less money. >> news of trump's softening on a divisive campaign issue did little to calm thousands of people who took to the streets for a third straight night to protest a trump. in portland, oregon, overnight police say one demonstrator was shot during a confrontation with another man who got out of his >> earlier police used flash-bang grenades and tear gas to disperse the crowds after protesters threw flaming objects at them. marlie hall is outside trump tower here in manhattan, the site of protests since wednesday. marlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. new york city police say 11 people were arrested here last night and despite trump's praise of the protests, the divisiveness surrounding the election doesn't seem to be
>> not my president! >> reporter: demonstrators marched down michigan avenue in chicago, beneath a building bearing trump's name. meanwhile protesters stopped traffic on miami's biscayne boulevard. this trump supporter got caught in the middle. >> it's going to eventually get together who's our president, and there's no way around that. >> reporter: in atlanta, an american flag was burned outside of georgia's state capitol. here in new york city, they gathered for a love rally. >> why is itt trump being the president? >> i understand that trump was elected by the electoral college. i don't disagree with that. i disagree with the message that he sends during his campaign. >> reporter: thursday night donald trump tweeted out his anger toward the demonstrations, calling them professional protesters incited by the media, adding very unfair. hours later he reversed himself writing love the fact that the small groups of protesters last
country. we will all come together and be proud. but anger over the elections has had some violent and ugly results. this video shows david wilcox, a white trump supporter, being beaten by a group of african-americans following a traffic dispute. >> somebody yelled that's one of them white boy trump supporters. and then i said what does that have to do with this? we're talking about insurance here. and i asked the lady, ma'am, and immediately punches were thrown. they didn't say a word. >> reporter: but the coarseness goes both ways. chants of "white power" from students holding a trump-pence sign at a school in york, pennsylvania. and middle schoolers in michigan chanted "build the wall" leaving latino students in tears. reaction from the school district was swift. >> this is not who we are.
community of learners. we build brings. we work together. >> reporter: there was a call for civility from a united airlines pilot after two passengers arguing over the election had to be separated. >> we can talk and realize that we're all human beings and that all can sit together and all support this country in our own way and that's what we should do. if there's anybody that has a problem with this, if you want to rant or rave, there's another flight tomorrow. you're not going to be ons >> in an interview with "the wall street journal" donald trump says he wants a country that loves each other, but when asked if his campaign rhetoric had gone too far, he replied, no, i won. jamie. >> marlie hall outside trump tower here in manhattan. thank you so much. president-elect trump will stay in new york today to continue to work on his white house transition. his new stance on obamacare is
plans for his administration but it's not just his policies that he's looking at, it's also his people. errol barnett has more on that. >> reporter: good morning. come january president-elect trump will be sworn in with republican majorities in both the house and the senate. he will wield an unmistakable amount of power and influence, so he spent the week greasing the tracks of government, preparing to put his campaign promises into place. >> i just had the opportunity with president-elect trump. >> reporter: during the closing moments of their first one-on-one meeting wednesday, president-elect trump was complimentary toward outgoing president obama. >> very, very good man. >> reporter: but questions remain over how much of the democr democrat's achievements the republican will reverse. >> thank you, guys. appreciate it. >> reporter: while campaigning, mr. trump promised to repeal mr. obama's landmark achievement, obamacare, which extended
americans. >> we will be tie able to repead replace obamacare. >> reporter: but during his white house meeting, the president suggested trump consider keeping some provisions of the affordable care act. >> whether it's health care or immigration, so many different things. >> reporter: an array of issues were mentioned when trump met with republican majority leaders in the house and senate thursday, where he'll be sworn in and plotting his first 100 days in office. this was followed by the announcement of key appointments from his own trusted inner circle. replacing governor chris christie, vice president-elect mike pence will chair trump's transition team. leading a list of vice chairs, all of whom are in consideration for leadership posts. retired lieutenant army general michael flynn is in the running for national security advisor. former house speaker newt gingrich is a possible pick for secretary of state. and christie or mayor rudy
department of homeland security. >> i can see already how he is going to be a great president and i'm glad i could play a small role. >> reporter: trump's chief of staff will be a very telling staff of how he might govern. he could go with establishment favorite, rnc chairman reince priebus, or controversial washington outsider steve bannon. trump's three adult children are also part of his transition team, but are said to be taking over his many business interests as well, presenting a potential conf the trump transition team is working on outreach to black americans. surrogates for the president-elect contacted the website media takeout which bills itself as the most visited african-american site in the world to offer, quote, a new deal for black america. trump first outlined his ten-point plan during a speech in charlotte, north carolina, last month. it includes promises of school choice, law enforcement funding to fight crime and tax incentives to get foreign
blighted neighborhoods. trump received 8% of the african-american vote. last night hillary clinton made her first public appearance since delivering her concession speech on wednesday. the former presidential candidate attended a party for her campaign staff in brooklyn. she thanked her volunteers and employees for their work on her campaign. he was joined by her husband, bill, daughter chelsea, and hillary clinton's top aide, huma abedin. in his "60 minutes" interview, donald trump also spoke about the call he wednesday morning as it became clear that he would win the presidency. >> hillary called you. tell us about that phone call. >> so hillary called and it was a lovely call. and it was a tough call for her. i mean i can imagine. tougher for her than it would have been for me. for me it would have been very difficult. she couldn't have been nicer. she just said congratulations, donald. well done.
she's very strong and very smart. >> what about bill clinton, did you talk to him? >> he did. he called the next day. >> really? what did he say? >> he actually called last night. >> what did he say? >> he couldn't have been more gracious. he said it was an amazing run, one of the most amazing he's ever seen. >> he said that? >> he was very, very -- really very nice. >> you know, you said that you might call presidentma advice. would you think of calling president clinton for advice? >> well, he's a very talented guy, both of them. this is a very talented family. certainly, i would certainly think about that. >> lesley stahl's interview with president-elect trump and his family airs tomorrow night on "60 minutes" here on cbs. for more on donald trump's transition to the white house, we're joined by "washington post" political columnist philip bump. thank you for joining us this morning, appreciate it.
of days that mike pence is now taking over the transition team for trump. does this effectively kind of move chris christie out of the inner circle or what's with this? >> we'll have to see. obviously there are a lot of cabinet appointments and a lot of positions that can be filled in the white house. but obviously chris christie has this cloud over him, the whole bridgegate scandal. he's very unpopular in new jersey. two of the people involved in that were recently convicted of crimes for it so there are a lot of reasons why chris christie is not a political asset at this point in time. one thing about donald trump, while he v loyal to them, he's not always loyal back to them. this may be an example. >> what about his son-in-law, jared kushner? >> you heard errol barnett talking about a potential conflict of interest. they will be running the trump businesses. while we've been talking about a blind trust, it's not really a blind trust. donald trump knows what the businesses are. it's not like they're liquidating the assets and putting it into something else.
we'll have to see how they navigate it. >> we've been watching these protests across the country, third night in a row. donald trump took to twitter one way and then the other way. does he need to heal the country and maybe use social media to do that? >> i think it is very much the case, so the people that are out there on the ground, they are people that are very unsettled by what they heard from donald trump from his campaign rhetoric, which again he hasn't walked back from. donald trump's response was it to blame the media and callt this is a guy who won the electoral college, though he'll probably lose the actual popular vote by at least a million votes. it really is incumbent upon him how he demonstrates two communities that are concerned about his presidency that he will not leave them out in the cold, i'm not sure that first tweet did much to that effect. >> what do you make of the indication already that he's will to compromise on the affordable care act? >> i'm not surprised. the repeal and replace slogan
president obama wasn't going to sign any law repealing it. it is very popular to have pre-existing conditions covered and for people to stay on their parents' plans. it's also very expensive for that to happen and it's not lear how you'll navigate those two things. >> however, you had a lot of voters who voted for him because they wanted something like this to happen. he turned a lot of blue states red. does this alienate those people at this point or how does he move forward with that? >> the one thing donald trump can rely on is his core base of support has never wavered at voted for them because they didn't like hillary clinton. are those folks going to remain excited about the choice they just made if he starts back tracking or, you know, like this drain the swamp thing. he's hired a bunch of lobbyists or talking to them about what he's going to do. >> he said no lobbyists and now he has people on the team. >> what do you think the most critical appointment he's going to make here as he heads to the white house is going to be? >> i would say probably chief of
>> sure. steve bannon, who's the head of breitbart news, is one of the people talked about. we also don't know. donald trump puts a lot of names out there. we're not really sure about who's in the mix here. steve bannon is a very controversial figure who will do a lot to keep people from feeling comfortable with donald trump's presidency. reince priebus is another name in the mix. that would send a very different message and i think it's a critical choice for how people perceive the beginning days of o >> always a great kvrlconversat. thank you for being with us. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guests will include bernie sanders and former house speaker newt gingrich. breaking news overnight, at least four people are dead and 14 others wounded in a suicide bombing at the largest u.s. military base in afghanistan. the u.s. commander in afghanistan says the attacker managed to enter bagram air base
responsibility for the attack. the nationalities of those killed have not been released. the two former top aides to new jersey governor chris christie are appealing their convictions. a federal jury found bill baroni a and bridget ann kelly guilty on all charges. the two filed paperwork for a new trial. christie denies having knowledge of the scheme and was not charged. a fourth day of deliberations is expected to of a white police officer accused of fatally shooting an unarmed black man. the defense argues that ray tensing feared for his life when sam dubose dragged him with his car during a traffic stop last year. the jury has told the judge it is struggling to decide on a verdict of murder or voluntary manslaughter. the last star of the magnificent seven has ridden off into the sunset.
enemies, none. >> no enemies? >> alive. >> actor robert vaughn, who appeared alongside steve mcqueen and yul brynner died have leukemia friday. in 1964 he grabbed the lead role in the television spy series "the man from uncle." theater arts. robert vaughn was 83 years old. some of us watched "the man from uncle." time to show you some of the morning's headlines. "the philadelphia enquirer" reports the university of pennsylvania is investigating a series of violent and racist messages sent to african-american students on the philadelphia campus. officials say it's not clear how a group which called itself daddy trump got access to the students' cell phones. the university described the
deplorable. the fbi is investigating. "the chicago tribune" reports members of the black lives matter movement have cancelled a protest in chicago this weekend after meetings with the city's top police official. six high school students agreed to have monthly meetings with superintendent eddie johnson after a private meeting with him on friday. the recent police-involved shooting of an african-american man triggered protests throughout the week. it led officials to close one high school as a precaution friday. the heralded leader of lexington kentucky says a kentucky man is facing a charge of arson in connection with a wildfire this week. police described johnny mullins as a wannabe weatherman who allegedly started the fire to boost the number of followers on his facebook page where he posts a weather forecast. more arson arrests are expected. police say some of the wildfires burning in the parched southeast
a technical error which posted memorial banners on the pages of its living users. it's not clear how many of the sites 1.7 billion users were told they were dead. even facebook founder mark zuckerberg fell victim to the bug. the message on his page reading we hope people who love mark will find comfort in the things he shared to remember and celebrate his life. a spokesman called it a terrible error and said the problem had says star gazers should wake up at the crack of dawn monday to experience a super moon. >> i love a super moon. >> the moon will orbit 20,000 miles closer to earth at approximately 6:23 a.m. eastern time. it stands to be the biggest and brightest sighting of the moon since 1948. though it may not be apparent to the naked eye. the next scheduled super man happens in 2034. >> i was not around for the last
not the super moon. all right, it's about 21 coming up, for many it sounds unlikely, but long before has deported millions of illegal immigrants not once but twice. we'll look at the history. and later life in the face of death. tonight music will again play at a paris concert hall one year after a deadly terror attack. this is "cbs this morning
you know, sometimes when you sneak in -- >> oh! >> you've got to break out. a deer came crashing through the window of a clothing store in stillwater, oklahoma, the other night and somehow managed to enter before closing. once locked in, the deer decided, hey, the only way out is through this front window. much of the country in deer season right now. i think the deer should have stayed in the store. >> i hope he's okay. he knew it was glass. kind of scary. you wonder how the deer got in the store? >> that actually is a good question. >> he was looking for a new suit. >> that's it. coming up, patriotism over profit. meet the chicago factory owner who's in the business of helping america's forgotten heroes. then a little later, the wonderful grammy-winning norah jones graces our saturday session. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this
>> how did you become an adventurist? >> i started by having one secondhand 7'7" and an airline called virgin atlantic and i needed to put it on the map. we did it in a fun way. trying to break records. and then i got sucked into the the first to cross the atlantic in a hot air balloon on the pacific or going around the world. and -- and it became -- >> this is also -- i'm calling you an adventurist. these are also death-defying -- >> your wife, your girlfriend said this when you said i'm going to do this regarding ballooning. i will not come to your funeral. how harrowing, if nothing else, has it been?
harrowing. we had many occasions where we were facing death and somehow we managed to wriggle out of it. but i was young then and, you know, when you're young, strangely you'll do mad things that maybe you won't do when you're older. >> you're not as young as you used to be but yet your philosophy about this still has not changed. >> look, i think you do only live once and you should live life to its full. and, you know, been these adventures. and i'm now doing these adventures with my adult children. and they're dragging me along. >> your children are into it? sir richard, i remember a film with your young son with tears streaming down his face when he was maybe 6 or 7. cute little blond little boy as you were taking off. they're okay with it now? >> i have to now watch him climb
? our top story this half hour, one of donald trump's cornerstone campaign pledges was securing the u.s. border with mexico by building a wall and deporting millions of men, women and children who are in the united states >> what many americans may not recall is that the u.s. has already performed mass deportations twice. carter evans reports. >> reporter: huge numbers, unbelievably huge numbers -- immigrants are joining the anti-trump protest worried that the president-elect will soon follow through on his promise to deport millions who came here illegally. sisters flor and victoria martinez were brought here illegally when they were just one and 3 years old. they're allowed to attend school
president obama's dream act. if they're deported, their family will be ripped apart because their two younger brothers are u.s. citizens by birth. >> if we have to go back, we wouldn't want them to go back with it because they made it here. >> reporter: former u.s. congressman esteban torres, those the pain of being separated from family. >> it's a tough feeling not to know the person that was your father. >> reporter: his father was one of an estimated 2 million immigrants who were part of a mexican repatriation. during the great depression, they were herded onto trains and kicked out of the country. it was an effort to save american jobs. >> rounded them all up and shipped them back to their home country. >> reporter: just three years old, torres was allowed to remain in the u.s. with his mother and brother because they were born here. >> i remember living in shacks, you know. my mother couldn't afford anything better.
government-issued tennis shoes and canned food. >> reporter: torres never saw his father again. >> it's a really dark part of u.s. history. >> reporter: ucla professor, raul hiojosa-ojeda said it happened again in the 1950s when a quarter million more immigrants were sent back across the border during operation wetback. >> these roundups did break up families that have consequences even today. >> reporter: torres not only to be raised by family friends. >> my mother had to make a choice really. the economy was so bad she couldn't sustain us both. it scares me because it could happen again. >> reporter: but he's hoping that dark chapter of american history will remain in the past. for "cbs this morning saturday," carter evans, los angeles. coming up, in paris one year ago, the bataclan concert hall was the scene of a horrifying jihadist attack.
opens tonight with sting headlining the show, and we'll take you there. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including the littest on developments of a vaccine for the zika virus. plus doctors jon lapook and tara narula on one of those sexist questions, who have better memories, men or women? >> i don't have a good feeling
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? time now for "morning rounds" with cbs news medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. first up, zika vaccines. in the fight against the virus, researchers for both private companies and the government are racing to develop ways to prevent infection. this week phase one of human clinical trials began for a zika vaccine developed by scientists at the walter reed army institut center in maryland. jon, clinical trials just beginning. what should people know here? >> this is an activated vaccine so the viral particles have been inactivated so people can't get zika, but the protein coat that surrounds the virus is intact, so the idea is you give it to somebody and it's the protein coat that teaches the immune system how to go after the zika virus. >> i was reading there's promise when it comes to rats with this
we're seeing with the vaccine? >> there's actually two other clinical trials right now. one started in june. the second is a government-produced vaccine and that trial started in august. the interesting thing about these vaccines is unlike the type jon described, these are dna vaccines and basically work by taking a small piece of dna and reengineering it to put inside that little circular dna pieces of genes that code for zika proteins. when you give that to a for instance, then the human body cells produce that protein and the body mounts an immune reaction against it. this technology has been around since the 1990s. we don't have any dna vaccines currently on the market but there is hope for these two. if they do come around, they're easily produced, easily stored and transported. >> for the zika piece we did for "60 minutes" this past weekend, i was actually there in august when the very first volunteer got the very first injection of this vaccine.
the head of infectious diseases for the nih where we would see if the tubes would turn blue. i turned to tony and said what would you have done if it didn't done blue? he said i would have fainted right in front of you. >> are there any other new developments, jon? >> there is a bunch of other approaches. one that's really interesting happened down in brazil at the time that i was down there was genetically modified mosquitos. so these a modified so that they can only survive in the lab because they need an antibiotic called tet tetracycline to survive. so they mate and then they die. there was a referendum just this past election day down in florida to see whether or not the local community would accept this and there's still some controversy, even though the referendum passed in the county,
was going to be given voted against it. >> interesting. >> and so there's a lot of controversy about what are the possible consequences of this. >> okay. moving on now, let's talk about e-cigarettes and teens. much remains unknown about the health effects of using e-cigarettes or vaping, especially when compared to conventional tobacco smoke. but are teens more likely to use regular cigarettes if they frequently vape? the answer it turns out could be yes. the journal of the american medical association reports on a study that surveyed tenth graders at the start of a school year and again six months later. it found that nearly 20% or one in five of those considered frequent vapers became frequent smokers and almost 12% became infrequent smokers. i found this interesting because i think a lot of people assume e-cigarettes are the healthier way to go, but if you're turning from e-cigarettes to tobacco use, then there's really no point. >> the jury is still out on whether they are going to be a
are potential health hazards for those people who are nonsmokers, particularly adolescents. when you think about what's in the e-cigarette, there is the aerosol component. that dmoecomponent has been fouo contain heavy metals, toxic chemicals and carcinogens. the nicotine itself can have effects on the pran of growing adolescents that can lead to long-term cognitive problems. and the flavorings a lot of these e-cigarettes have have been tested and are gest 81 but not inhalation. there's one that's been shown to cause scarring of the lung. so how much nicotine am i getting, is it really what it says i'm getting? the good news is the fda finally did step in and say they will be regulating e-cigarettes the same way they regulate other tobacco products. kids under 18 can't purchase them and hopefully better oversight about quality.
become? >> in 2015, 16% of high schoolers were using e-cigarettes. that's a tenfold increase compared to 2011. in adults, much less. 3.5%. as tara was implying, for adults, it's one controversial issue, can it help you stop smoking regular cigarettes, which of course are so horrible for us. but the fear is that you're starting to use nicotine in teenagers. >> it's almost like a gateway. >> and there's also evidence it could affect the developing brain so there's some rea issues here. >> finally, men, women and memory. when it comes to the battle of the sexes, who holds the advantage for remembering? i have a feeling i'm going to lose here. as reported -- >> not so fast. >> as reported in the journal of the north american menopause society, a study comparing middle-aged men and women found that women outperformed men in all memory measures. i knew it. but some of that memory advantage declined for women after menopause. >> did we really need a study?
i forgot what this segment was about already. >> it wasn't emotional intelligence. >> i did wonder if it was selective memory. >> but it's very interesting because two-thirds of the people in the country, more than 5 million who have alzheimer's, are women. it's not felt to be just because there are more women because women live longer. there's a lot of research into the effect of estrogen, other very difficult, complicated pathways, hormones, neurotransmitters. we're just starting to look into this. it's going to be really as the years go by and the number of people with dementia increases dramatically. >> thank you both. up next, donald trump made foreign trade deals and the loss of american jobs a winning centerpiece to his presidential campaign. but could certain decisions kick off an international trade war? we'll take a closer look.
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ohio has lost one in four manufacturing jobs since nafta, a deal signed by bill clinton and supported strongly by hillary clinton. >> donald trump speaking last month in springfield, ohio, and pressing a consistent element of his successful campaign, renegotiating or withdrawing from international trade deals and pressuring u.s. companies to bring jobs home, a obviously resonated with american workers. >> but what will it mean if trump manages to do all he promised? let's ask derek thompson, senior editor for "the atlantic." good morning. >> good morning. >> jobs, jobs, jobs, that's what donald trump talked about on the campaign trail the entire time. how does he actually move the economy forward and create these jobs? >> right. first you're asking me to predict the future of donald trump and governance. but look, there are three things that he's been really consistent
policy. consistent on tax cuts, pretty consistent on wanting an infrastructure bill, an infrastructure stimulus and pretty consistent on the fact that he wants to renegotiate trade deals and maybe slap tariffs on countries that don't participate. so you put all of this stuff together, will it help the common man? surely you would think that some of these things might give people more money in the short term. but your adding a lot of uncertainty, a lot of chaos to the economy right now. and it should be said before we get to a trump administration, been adding jobs for the last 70 consecutive months, so we are in the middle of a very sustained thermostatic recovery. >> there's also the question of how achievable are some of these goals, particularly in terms of job growth. if you want to cut taxes and have an infrastructure spending bill, you're losing money there net. >> the math here is incredibly complicated because on the one hand the tax policy center basically looked at his tax cut
trillion to the deficit the next ten years. on top of that, he wants to grow military spending, grow infrastructure spending, preserve social security spending and preserve medicare spending. that means you basically have to take $6 trillion out of a very small part of the governing budget. so it's going to be really interesting to see what happens the next few years. >> one of the other things he talked about quite a bit was bringing jobs back to america from some of these places. what industry specifically benefited -- it would seem the auto industry would be one of the biggest. >> right, exac the head of the uaw just came out and said, you know what, i didn't vote for trump but i'm interested to see what he does for some of these trade deals. but i think it's a mistake as some people sometimes do that there are some products made abroad and some products made in the u.s. instead what you have is a global supply chain. you'll have an american car that's made with canadian timber and asian rubber. once you slap tariffs on these imports and trying to renegotiate these trade deals,
of domestically produced goods. prices go up for all consumers. and consumers don't want that. >> a big part of the campaign of course was issues of trade deals. he's talked about unwinding nafta. he called it the worst trade deal in history. does it survive a trump? >> i don't think it survives a trump presidency in its current form. you have had this president-elect say for a long time this is one of the most important issues to him. now, it's possible that he starts negotiating with paul they decide to just leave it in the background, but i think he's going to do some sort of action. i don't think it's going to remain in its current state for a long time. and i think that what you're seeing right now is just that there is so much uncertainty because you have all of these promises that he's made on the campaign trail but he doesn't have a record of public policy accomplishments. and we don't have a record of him dealing with paul ryan and mitch mcconnell, so there is a lot of uncertainty going forward for the next four years. >> we're going to get you a
much. coming up, a song written 32 years ago finally hits the charts. the story behind a victory anthem that's not an entire city singing. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ? ? at walgreens, you're free- free to seize the savings on medicare part d. from one-dollar copays on select plans to rewards points on all prescriptions, ? just stop by walgreens. ? then sit back and enjoy the savings.
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chedule. made for real, real life. fact. people spend less time lying awake with aches and pains with advil pm than with tylenol pm. advil pm combines the number one pain reliever with the number one sleep aid. gentle, non-habit forming advil pm. for a healing night's sleep. go what do you say -- >> you've heard it from the streets of chicago. ? to the bleachers of wrigley field ? hey chicago, what do you say ? ? the cubs are gonna win today ? >> and even on the set of "saturday night live." it's the song chicago cubs fans have been singing to celebrate a
? go cubs go ? ? go cubs go ? >> go cubs go was written in the spring of 1984 by singer songwriter steve goodman, just before the team's first postseason appearance in 39 years. goodman won a grammy for his song "the city of new orleans." ? riding on the city of new orleans ? >> but his hometown of chicago and his team, the cubs, were muse. ? do they still play the blues in chicago ? >> he wrote three songs about the team, including the ballad. ? goodman died of leukemia in 1984, just a few months after writing the cubs victory anthem. but this week right after the cubs first world series title in 108 years -- ? hey chicago what do you say ?
>> the song became a bona fide hit making its first-ever appearance on the billboard charts and it's continuing to climb. so while goodman wasn't there to see his beloved cubs finally win the big one, his song rang out when the team celebrated with millions of fans. >> everybody! we won a world series everybody! ? hey chicago what do you say ? ? the cubs are going to win today ? >> chicago just has so much hi this is just another piece of it. >> i love that this song made the charts. maybe some day "meet the mets, step right up and greet the mets will make the charts. >> we can cross our fingers. coming up, they make some of the hottest gear in major league sports, but the clothing made in this factory isn't just changing style, it's changing lives. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
? welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm jamie yuccas. coming up this half hour, on the eve of the one-year anniversary of the terror attack at a concert hall in paris, the we'll preview tonight's concert. he has represented some of the biggest celebrity names, from rock stars to actors to chefs, we'll meet shep gordon who has some fabulous stories to tell, including how his career started getting punched in the face. norah jones out with a new album. she'll tell us where she drew the inspiration for it and she'll perform in our saturday session. first our top story this hour, when he was campaigning
make america great again was to repeal and replace obamacare. >> real change begins with immediately repealing and replacing obamacare. a disaster. we will be able to immediately repeal and replace obamacare. have to do it. i'm going to repeal it and replace it. there's only one way to stop obamacare and that's to vote for donald j. trump. >> but this morning, the already walking back at least part of that promise. errol barnett is in our washington bureau. errol, good morning. >> good morning. a key component of president obama's affordable care act is that no one would be denied coverage on the basis of a pre-existing condition. speaking to lesley stahl for "60 minutes," trump said that portion would remain intact. >> let me ask you about obamacare, which you say you're going to repeal and replace.
going to make sure that people with preconditions are still covered? >> yes, because it happens to be one of the strongest assets. >> reporter: president-elect trump also answered another concern, potential gaps in t coverage while the affordable care act is being replaced. he promised a seamless and simultaneous transition, ensuring there would be no lapse in coverage for the millions of people currently enrolled in obamacare. he said not even for a day. anthony. >> errol thanks. you can see all of lesley stahl's interview with donald trump and his family tomorrow evening on "60 minutes" here on cbs. there were more anti-trump protests across the nation overnight and a full slate of protests is scheduled for today. >> oh, my god, there's a fight. no, it's being shot in the air. the gun is being shot in the air. someone got shot. someone got shot! >> police in portland, oregon, say one demonstrator was shot
vehicle and fired several times. earlier police used flash bang grenades to disperse the crowds. the rally crew more chaotic as the crowd began marching through the city. marlie hall joins us from trump tower here in new york where a more peaceful protest was conducted last night. >> reporter: it's quiet here at trump tower this morning but that could change in hours, with several demonstrations marching here later today. for the third night in a row, thousands out to protest donald trump's surprise victory. from east coast to west, demonstrators have taken to the streets to denounce the president-elect. the lapd broke up an anti-trump protest in downtown los angeles early this morning. out of the crowd of about 3,000 people, about 150 were arrested. in san antonio, demonstrators spent the night weaving through the city's iconic riverwalk,
and for some, the protest wasn't about a march, but the message. inspired by a similar effort in new york city, an artist in boston encouraged commuters to scrawl uplifting messages on post-it notes inside a train station. >> no matter where you're from, what your political background is, you just come together as one. everyone has been coming up to me and saying thank you for this. we needed this. >> today there are many more events planned here in new york ci organized with the goal of merging here at trump tower. anthony. >> marlie hall, thanks, marlie. tonight sting will help reopen france's historic bataclan concert hall in paris. it's part of a series of events in observance of the first anniversary of the coordinated attacks that struck the concert hall, a soccer stadium and nearby cafes. 130 people were killed, hundreds of others injured. jonathan vigliotti has more on
couple of days. >> reporter: last night they paused to remember the terror that swept through france's capital. it was here at the national stadium two suicide bombers detonated their vests. minutes later, gunmen opened fire on diners in cafes. in all, six sites across paris were attacked. the deadliest unfolded in the bataclan theater, packed at the time with concert goers. escaping through a second-floor window ripped the world. 89 people did not make it out alive. dennis plow was among those who did. >> i will always have to live with this souvenir. you cannot make them pay, but you can learn to live with them. >> reporter: the theater became the collective memorial for the attacks. tonight for the first time, music will play in this hall
we decided we had to pick ourselves back up and move on, said the bataclan's owner. sting will headline this new chapter, having once performed here with the police in 1979. it was a much different time. ahead of tonight's performance, he wrote on his website he hopes to remember and honor those who lost their lives and to celebrate the life and the music this historic theater the theater has been renovated to erase the physical reminders of what happened last year, but those who died here cannot be forgotten. through music, sting says he hopes to respect the memory and the spirit of those who fell. for "cbs this morning saturday" jonathan vigliotti, london. the world may have lost leonard cohen thursday but his music lives on. rufus wainwright shared his
icon. ? hallelujah, hallelujah ? >> wainwright's cover has been a beloved version of that song. he said he would not perform it live if donald trump won the election. but with cohen's passing, wainwright relented. up next, the clothing factory turning out more than t-shirts. we'll show you how one man's business is printing unbelievable opportunities for some of america's heroes. this is "cbs this morning
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on this morning after veterans day, thousands of vets are waking up jobless and homeless. the white house says the number of homeless veterans is down 36% since 2010, yet nearly 40,000 still roam the streets of the country they defended. in chicago, a businessman who never wore the uniform is and support those who did. here's mark albert. >> how long did you live in the shelter? >> approximately six months that it's allowed. >> six months? >> that's correct. >> how was it? >> of course i wouldn't wish it upon anybody. >> louie arroyo was a proud veteran with scars you can't see. he served six years in the army. after taking off the uniform in 2002, he soon had no house, no job, and no plan.
the void inside him. >> fighting and learning that i needed help. it was just very hard for me at that time. >> they have the clothing on their back when i hire them. >> that somebody turned out to be mark doyle. he's the founder of a successful forensic accounting firm and spent a year working for the u.s. army as a civilian in afghanistan. when he came back home, he says he realized something just didn't add up. >> i read story after story about homelessness and rates and alcoholism and the plight of the men and women who had been on three, four, five deployments. i decided to make it my mission to go find them and bring them in. >> doyle found them and led them here, a silk screening business called rags of honor that he started for just one purpose, to hire homeless vets. >> how much do you pay these workers? >> we start them at $12 to
our top guys make $19. >> you're paying more than your competitors? >> probably $5 an hour more. >> i'm not a businessman, but that doesn't sound like smart business. >> it's not exactly a recipe to become a millionaire. but you can't live on $8 an hour. we're trying to make people have a better life. >> he's given a better life to 44 veterans so far, including louie arroyo, who's worked the line here for nine months. >> this is hot >> yep. 278 degrees. these are the division series chicago cubs t-shirts that we're doing. >> so you just printed these right now? >> we've actually printed 10,000 of these in the last four days. >> the cubs win the world series! >> when the cubs struck gold this year, so did the company. and recent hire pedro diaz, a former marine. diaz helps ship out the ragds of honor merchandise to stores like this one, the flagship nhl
stuff that you make in this store? >> well, seeing it being made is one thing and then actually seeing it here in this fancy store is something else. it makes me feel proud of what we do. >> diaz served two tours in afghanistan before coming home and finding out he didn't have one. >> nine months ago, i was at the bottom of it all. i mean i was either going to go to jail or end up committing suicide. every day i see people walking by with the shirts and it's line, wow, i did that shirt, i made that shirt, i helped bow a part of that. >> there are tens of thousands of people wearing a little piece of what you made on their backs. >> it gives me chills. it gives me chills. >> all four major sports leagues now play ball with rags of honor. next year the company hopes to score one million dollars in business for the first time.
your own business? >> no. >> zero? >> zero. >> so you don't get any personal benefit by running this business. >> no financial benefit, that's for sure. >> what's the other benefit. >> a text from one of my guys that said you're like a father to me. >> what does that do for you? >> gives me the strength to keep plugging through, keep pushing and don't give up on the mission. we're a long way from this mission being over. >> mother of three who started at rags of honor two months ago, hoping to save enough money for an apartment. >> how do you look your children in the eye and say that mom served her country for eight years and now we're homeless? >> it was hard, but, you know, children, they tend to understand a lot more than we give them credit. >> pedro is getting an apartment, louie got an apartment, alossia is getting an apartment. we help get them beds.
to a home. >> my heart is beating fast. >> she moved into this south side apartment a week after we first met her. >> oh, i've been waiting for this. oh, my goodness. my own. oh, my god! >> what are those in your >> your apartment? >> mine! >> we change the arc of their life forever. if we do that and we've already done it and we keep doing it, that's a legacy i'd be proud to be part of. >> a legacy woven into the rags of honor motto. they had our backs, let's keep the shirt on theirs. for "cbs this morning saturday," mark albert, chicago. >> wow, you see the reaction of just one woman. imagine what he's doing.
i love what he says, you don't give up on the mission. you don't give up. >> never. up next, the hollywood king maker known as supermensch. meet shep gordon who's represented rock stars, oscar-winning actors, celebrity chefs, even groucho marx. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ?don't try to change me in any way? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ?you don't own me?
in the entertainment world, shep gordon's name is magic over his long career as manager, agent and producer. gordon has worked with an array of stars from bette davis and salvadore dali, emeril lagasse and wolfgang puck. gordon's new memoir is entitled "they call me supermensch" a backstage pass to the amazing
'n' roll. i spoke with him recently here in manhattan. your career really started with a punch in the face. >> it did. i'm a lucky guy. >> it was 1968 at this l.a. hotel, and shep gordon thought he was helping a young woman in distress. >> she was actually making love. she punched me. i separate the two people. she punched me. it was janice joplin and it was the luckiest day of my life. >> janice joplin would introduce him to j introduce him to alice cooper, and shep gordon's life would never be the same. ? school's out forever ? >> alice cooper was nobody at that time. >> right. so was i. alice told me he was a singer. i told him i was a manager.
>> yeah, we went a little crazy. >> it was gordon's idea for the band to get busted, for indecent exposure. >> so we made up clear plastic suits. they went onstage. i called the police, 911. >> you called the police? >> i called the police from a phone booth. >> said what? >> i said this club called the experience on sunset, these transvestites who are on stage, they're completely naked. >> how quickly did the police minutes. in that ten minutes on stage, the heat of their bodies fogged up the plastic. >> so you couldn't see anything. >> you couldn't see anything. the police walked in and they left. we all sat down afterwards and said, okay, we actually couldn't get arrested. >> as alice cooper broke through, gordon's client list grew. blondie, ann murray, raquel welch, teddy pendergrass and
awards pause his pants cuff was too long. >> i said what if bob mackie will drive with us and he'll fix your pants. he's like you're kidding me, bob mackie. and i said he'll be in the car with us. >> you got bob mackie? >> no, he was in france. >> but the costume designers partner was available. >> and ray agreed to drive with us in the car and they made died. but at that moment, those kind of things, that's what gives you power with appear artist. >> you managed groucho marx? >> in bed was als and groucho watching tv in gray mickey mouse ears that said groucho on it. i ended up managing him for a couple of years. >> what was that like? >> it was unbelievable. he'd say, you're shep, my
funny, you don't tlolook like a crook. >> how did you take the turn to cooking? >> as a middle-aged guy, i'd say in my 30s, i realized that i was at risk. i was too successful. >> too successful? >> in a hollywood kind of way. i had the white bentley and the playmates and the drugs and nightclubs and just -- but i could see i was at risk. >> how did you know you were at risk? >> i could see all people dying, people unhappy. nobody was happy. >> then gordon met a chef named roger verset. he was the calmest, most beautiful, quiet pool of light that i had ever seen in my life. gordon would ask him to become his mentor. >> at some point i felt that i owed him to get dignity for his profession. they were treated horribly, the chefs. >> we have our seasoning, our shrimp.
chefs. he'd sign up nearly 100, including wolfgang puck, daniel lebleu and emeril lagasse. >> how could you represent chefs, they don't make anything. you're out of your mind. everybody in the music business was completely convinced that i had gone completely off the map. all my clients thought that i was insane. >> in a way you created the celebrity chef. >> i'm given credit for created as much as exposed it. i think the demand was there when i started. >> gordon worked with the chefs pro bono. he never charged them, he says. it was not his only unusual business practice. >> i never signed a contract. >> you never had contracts? >> never had contracts. >> it was a handshake? >> because i didn't want that moment. if you don't feel i'm giving you value, if you think this is a one-sided relationship, go to someone else. >> it's so outside what the industry norm was.
outside the industry norm. >> but when you put all the things you've done side by side, which has the most value to you? >> i would say alice getting in the rock 'n' roll hall of fame is probably the moment of my life that i was proudest of. we started at the bottom. if you had to take out a piece of paper and put the odds of vegas to betting alice cooper ever getting in the rock 'n' roll hall of fame i mean was just insane. >> i mean it is an amazing achievement when you think about it. >> i don't know how you made it in today. i'd still be talking to him. >> i could talk to him for days. he's got so many more stories. it's such a wonderful book and he's such an amazing guy. >> he seems humble too. >> yeah, absolutely. up next, the dish, if you're in chicago with a hankering for real new orleans-style cooking, chef jimmy bannos is the guy for you. it's going to be a tasty treat so stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
>> you say all that and then all that matters and then on cbs this morning. >> charlie's signature line. >> i'm really nervous. >> i don't want to screw it up. >> all that -- >> pause. >> on cbs this morning. ? new orleans and chicago have been connected one way or another for many years, going back at least to louie armstrong and early jazz. chef jimmy bannos is among the more recent links for bringing genuine award-winning cajun cuisine to the windy city.
he has passed on his passion to his kids while collecting numerous honors over his more than 30-year career. >> his chicago restaurant heaven on seven has been the spot for diners seeking genuine cajun cuisine, so we are delighted to welcome chef jimmy bannos to the dish. tell us what you've got on the table for us. >> today we'll start with dessert, key lime ice box cajun cole slaw, my version of a hush puppy. it's a bayou honey jalapeno corn blaster. >> can i have a second one? >> and then shrimp po' boys and for my wife i made an orzolia. and years ago she said i like
staple on the menu. my first louisiana dish was chicken gumbo. >> food is family and your family is so involved, not only this restaurant but in the chicago food scene, but it also seems like a lot of greek families have started so many restaurants in chicago. what's the connection? >> we didn't know any better. no, you know what, it's just -- from my grandmother on my dad's side, she started and then grandfather got in the business. he sold vegetables out of a horse and wagon back in the mid-1900s. on my mom's side, her father and it just passed down. myself, i'm third generation, and my son, jimmy, at the purple pig, he's fourth. >> who in your family influenced you the most, jimmy? >> i have to say my mom and dad both, because they both were active in the restaurant business and cooking and just -- so i'm pretty lucky.
orleans influence here. but if you go way back to when you started, it was a jewish deli. >> yeah, it was a jewish deli we bought in 1980. and then 19 probably '83 i got a cookbook and made a couple of things from that. people went crazy for it and i cold called him and he called me back within a day. >> you cold called him and said i want to talk to paul prudem and he called you back? >> i flew down there, hung out in his kitchen a whole new orleans journey. >> what did you learn on that trip? >> just the culture. just from that first time, the culture of new orleans, the friendliness of new orleans, the people were just so genuine and, you know, they love to eat and they love to party. >> so really one weekend changed the whole trajectory. >> changed my whole thing. i came back and started doing gumbo once a week. then they want it every day. then i had my first mardi gras celebration. then i came up with ten different specials.
day, which is ash wednesday after fat tuesday, they wanted the specialist. i said come back tomorrow and so we put them on the menu and that's how it started. >> i read somewhere that you regretted that you didn't cook in new orleans, that you didn't open up a restaurant in new orleans. is that true? >> i always think i might still do it. i told my son, he loved italian food. you need to go to italy. you need to go new york because the best restaurant in the country. >> ium moment you had a conscious thought you were going to go into the food business? >> oh, yeah. i started running around at my dad's places when i was 3, 4 years old. >> peeling potatoes, doing everything. >> i started really working at 9. >> washing dishes? >> washing dishes, peeling potatoes, onions. i'm greek american so we don't believe in labor laws. >> you're related, you work. >> exactly. >> what about your son, was it the same? >> son and daughter.
artist company, but she works at the restaurant whenever she's not busy. so i brought them both at 3, 4 years old and their pay was toys r us. >> they could pick out what they wanted? >> exactly. >> your son, though, james beard award winner, so of course you're proud of him. is there a little piece of you that's like, wow, i wish i had done that? >> no, because we're all -- we all have -- my dad did what he did. then i did better father. and now my son is doing better than myself. >> your son has kids. how soon are they going to be working in the kitchen? >> one takes to the kitchen already. she wants to mix eggs. she loves the whole action. >> it's so great. such a great -- the family tradition is so strong. >> yeah, it's good. we love it. and that's why when people come in the restaurant, it's like a neighborhood restaurant in the
family. >> that's awesome. if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would you have it with and why? >> i would say the whole family, but my mom and dad because i lost them too, too young. they didn't really get to see my -- they saw their grandkids, but didn't really see them grow up to see what they became. >> i think they would be proud too. >> sure would. >> oh, my goodness. i want to dig into this so badly, but i don't know -- >> you've got to read that first. >> i do? okay. chef jimmy ban much.
>> oh, my goodness gracious. >> up next, our saturday session with norah jones, back with a new album and a return to the style that helped make her a force in the music world. she'll tell us how having a tiny new york apartment influenced the sound of that debut record, and she'll perform in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." remember 2007?
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are we ready? >> you know charlie's line where he goes all that and all that matters. >> i'm saying this? >> do you want me to do an impression of you? >> charlie rose. >> all that, pause. >> and all that matters. >> oh, that was good. >> all that. >> all that. >> and all that matters. >> on cbs. >> on cbs this morning. >> how was that, charlie? >> that was as good as it's been done. >> all that and all that
? don't be denied ? >> starring in this morning's saturday session, norah jones. she's won nine grammy awards, five of them for her first solo album "come away with me" which included record of the year and best new artist. >> she's back with her sixth studio album. in a moment you'll hear her perform. but first my conversation with her at the bell house in brooklyn. >> you really in jazz. >> yeah. >> do you feel like you're sort of going back to that? >> i don't feel like i'm going back, but i definitely feel excited to play the piano and, oh, yeah, i know this. ? and after all's been said and done who said it best, were you the one ? >> the inspiration for norah jones' new album came from an
great wayne shorter after they played together at an anniversary party for blue note records. ? lee it behind and carry on ? >> so i wrote songs with that in the back of my sgliend how does the writing process go for you? >> writing is random for me. i used to get worried because i was kind of new to song writing when my first album came out. inl album and both i wrote on guitar because i didn't have a piano in my tiny new york apartment. i hadn't written a ton. i wrote a couple of songs in high school on the piano and i hated them. >> did you ever do anything with those piano songs you wrote? >> no. and you will never hear them. >> the daughter of indian great ravi shankar and sue jones,
pursue a career in music. >> when i started playing guitar in new york pause i didn't have a piano, i wrote a couple of country songs and "come away with me" was the first i wrote. ? come away with me in the night ? >> "come away with me" would be the title song of her debut album. the record, released in 2002, went on to sell 26 million copies ? for her latest studio album, she's written or cowritten nine new songs. >> you talk to some musicians and say what do you think of yourself as, and they'll say i'm a songwriter first. >> oh, yeah. i'm not a songwriter first, i'm a musician first for sure. songs have come later for me. but i think, you know, they're so important. >> would you say writing is hard for you? >> i don't like to think of it
i think that would get in my head. >> you don't think of it as work? >> no. it's a treat. coming up with a song is a treat. it's exciting. and it should be. >> it feels as good to you as it does for the person who hears it? >> maybe better. if you came up with something here, maybe better. >> now performing the first single from her new album "daybreaks" here is norah jones ? ? and after all's been said and done who said it best, were you the one ?
? into the quiet i am bound what you have lost i've never found ? ? i lost my nerve yet peace surrounds so carry on ? ? and now that all's been said and done ? ? who said it best were you the one ? ? let's just forget leave it behind ? ? and carry on let's just forget ? ? leave it behind and carry on ? don't go away, we'll be right back with more music from norah jones.
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painted. have a wonderful weekend. >> we leave you with more music from norah jones. this is "once i had a laugh." ? once i had a laugh and when i'm older ? ? i will not forget that once i had a laugh ? ? and when i'm tired i will not forget ? ? that once i had a laugh and when i'm fallin' ? ? i will not forget that once i had a laugh
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